neurolaw


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neurolaw

(noor′ō-law, nūr′) [″ + ″]
That branch of the system of justice that treats problems resulting from injuries or illnesses of the central or peripheral nervous system.
References in periodicals archive ?
Shen offers a novel overview of neurolaw and mental privacy and considers how the law should treat different types of government-compelled neuroimaging evidence and other neuroscience evidence, including lie detection and mind reading.
By its very nature, brain injury affects people for life and needs expert, skilled handling to ensure their care is secure for the rest of their life," says Andrew Harding, partner and head of the neurolaw team at Hugh James.
Neuroscience infiltrates society: From neuroeconomics to neuroesthetics to neuroethics and neurolaw, the influence of neuroscience on society continues to grow.
Gamboa & Paul Prachyl, The Vocational Economic Consequences of Brain Injury: An Update, NEUROLAW LETTER, July 1999, at 73.
He also is the editor-in-chief of the Neurolaw Letter.
the recent rise of neurolaw as well as an often overlooked history of
Robert Thomas in neurolaw and Martin Jones in family law, as well as Richard Locke in commercial litigation, Richard Lane in the commercial division and Peter Hurn in commercial property, have all been promoted.
Holding & Tricia Raymant, Catastrophic Injury: A Call for Change, NEUROLAW LETTER, Oct.
320) As such, we need continued and careful monitoring of developments in neurolaw and mental privacy.